Autism genome-wide copy number variation reveals ubiquitin and neuronal genes

  title={Autism genome-wide copy number variation reveals ubiquitin and neuronal genes},
  author={Joseph T. Glessner and Kai Wang and Guiqing Cai and Olena Korvatska and Cecilia Kim and Shawn J Wood and Hai-Tao Zhang and Annette M Estes and Camille W. Brune and Jonathan P. Bradfield and Marcin B Imielinski and Edward C. Frackelton and Jennifer G. Reichert and Emily L. Crawford and Jeffrey Munson and Patrick Sleiman and Rosetta Chiavacci and Kiran Annaiah and Kelly B Thomas and Cuiping Hou and Wendy R Glaberson and James Flory and Frederick G Otieno and Maria L Garris and Latha Soorya and Lambertus Klei and Joseph Piven and Kacie J. Meyer and Evdokia Anagnostou and Takeshi Sakurai and Rachel M. Game and Danielle Song Rudd and Danielle M Zurawiecki and Christopher J. McDougle and Lea K. Davis and Judith G Miller and David J. Posey and Shana M Michaels and Alexander Kolevzon and Jeremy M. Silverman and Raphael Bernier and S. E. Levy and Robert T Schultz and Geraldine Dawson and Thomas B. Owley and William M. McMahon and Thomas H. Wassink and John A. Sweeney and John J I Nurnberger and Hilary Coon and James S. Sutcliffe and Nancy J. Minshew and Struan F. A. Grant and Maja Bucan and Edwin H. Cook and Joseph D. Buxbaum and Bernie J Devlin and Gerard D. Schellenberg and Hakon Hakonarson},
Autism spectrum disorders (ASDs) are childhood neurodevelopmental disorders with complex genetic origins. Previous studies focusing on candidate genes or genomic regions have identified several copy number variations (CNVs) that are associated with an increased risk of ASDs. Here we present the results from a whole-genome CNV study on a cohort of 859 ASD cases and 1,409 healthy children of European ancestry who were genotyped with ∼550,000 single nucleotide polymorphism markers, in an attempt… CONTINUE READING
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